Enfolded Hamlet: Enfolded Search for "115"
Q2 Enfolded F1

Enfolded Hamlet: Enfolded Search for "115"

The Tragedie of

Prince of Denmarke.


  1. [EH]
    112       His fell to Hamlet; now Sir, young Fortinbrasse1.1.95
    113       Of vnimprooued mettle, hot and full,1.1.96
    114       Hath in the skirts of Norway heere and there1.1.97
    115       Sharkt vp a list of {lawelesse} <Landlesse> resolutes1.1.98
    116       For foode and diet to some enterprise1.1.99
    117       That hath a stomacke in't, which is no other1.1.100
    118       {As} <And> it doth well appeare vnto our state1.1.101

  2. [EH]
    124+5   { Hora. A moth it is to trouble the mindes eye:}1.1.112
    124+6   {In the most high and palmy state of Rome,}1.1.113
    124+7   {A little ere the mightiest Iulius fell}1.1.114
    124+8   {The graues stood tennatlesse, and the sheeted dead}1.1.115
    124+9   {Did squeake and gibber in the Roman streets}1.1.116
    124+10 {As starres with traines of fier, and dewes of blood}1.1.117
    124+11 {Disasters in the sunne; and the moist starre,}1.1.118

  3. [EH]
    294       Doe I impart {toward you for} <towards you. For> your intent1.2.112
    295       In going back to schoole in Wittenberg, 1.2.113
    296       It is most {retrogard} <retrograde> to our desire,1.2.114
    297       And we beseech you bend you to remaine1.2.115
    298       Heere in the cheare and comfort of our eye,1.2.116
    299       Our chiefest courtier, cosin, and our sonne.1.2.117
    300        Quee. Let not thy mother loose her prayers Hamlet, 1.2.118

  4. [EH]
    578        Pol. I, fashion you may call it, go to, go to.1.3.112
    579        Ophe. And hath giuen countenance to his speech1.3.113
    580       My Lord, with {almost} all the {holy} vowes of heauen.1.3.114
    581        Pol. I, {springs} <Springes> to catch wood-cockes, I doe knowe1.3.115
    582       When the blood burnes, how prodigall the soule1.3.116
    583       {Lends} <Giues> the tongue vowes, these blazes daughter1.3.117
    584       Giuing more light then heate, extinct in both1.3.118

  5. [EH]
    799        Mar. Lord Hamlet...
    800        Hora. { Heauens} <Heauen> secure him.1.5.113
    801        {Ham.} <Mar.> So be it.1.5.114
    802        {Mar.} <Hor.> Illo, ho, ho, my Lord.1.5.115
    803        Ham. Hillo, ho, ho, boy come, {and} <bird,> come.1.5.116
    804       {D4}  Mar. How i'st my noble Lord? 1.5.117
    805        Hora. What newes my Lord?1.5.117

  6. [EH]
    1013     To cast beyond our selues in our opinions,2.1.112
    1014     As it is common for the younger sort2.1.113
    1015     To lack discretion; come, goe we to the King,2.1.114
    1016     This must be knowne, which beeing kept close, might moue2.1.115
    1017     More griefe to hide, then hate to vtter loue,                   <Exeunt.>2.1.116
    1017     {Come.    Exeunt.}2.1.116
    1018                  <Scena Secunda.>..

  7. [EH]
    1139-40 beautified is a {vile} <vilde> | phrase, but you shall heare: {thus} <these> in  
    1140-1 her excellent white | bosome, these {&c.} 
    1142      Quee. Came this from Hamlet to her?2.2.114
    1143      Pol. Good Maddam stay awhile, I will be faithfull,2.2.115
    1144     Doubt thou the starres are fire,                   {Letter.}2.2.116
    1145     Doubt that the Sunne doth moue,2.2.117
    1146     Doubt truth to be a lyer,2.2.118

  8. [EH]
    1767-8 nestie from what it is to a bawde, then the | force of honestie can trans- 
    1768-9 late beautie into his likenes, | this was sometime a paradox, but now the 
    1769-70 time giues it | proofe, I did loue you once. 
    1771      Oph. Indeed my Lord you made me belieue so.3.1.115
    1772-3  Ham. You should not haue beleeu'd me, for vertue cannot so 
    1773-4 {euocutat} <innocculate> our old stock, but we shall relish of it, I loued you not. 
    1775     {G3}  Oph. I was the more deceiued.3.1.119

  9. [EH]
    1966      Ham. Lady shall I lie in your lap?3.2.112
    1967      Ophe. No my Lord.3.2.113
    1968      <Ham. I meane, my Head vpon your Lap?>3.2.114
    1969      <Ophe. I my Lord.>3.2.115
    1970      Ham. Doe you thinke I meant country matters?3.2.116
    1971      Oph. I thinke nothing my Lord.3.2.117
    1972      Ham. That's a fayre thought to lye betweene maydes legs.3.2.119

  10. [EH]
    2492     But looke, amazement on thy mother sits,3.4.112
    2493     O step betweene her, and her fighting soule,3.4.113
    2494     Conceit in weakest bodies strongest workes,3.4.114
    2495     Speake to her Hamlet.3.4.115
    2496      Ham. How is it with you Lady?3.4.115
    2497      {Ger.} <Qu.> Alas how i'st with you?3.4.116
    2498     That you {doe} bend your eye on vacancie,3.4.117

  11. [EH]
    2493     O step betweene her, and her fighting soule,3.4.113
    2494     Conceit in weakest bodies strongest workes,3.4.114
    2495     Speake to her Hamlet.3.4.115
    2496      Ham. How is it with you Lady?3.4.115
    2497      {Ger.} <Qu.> Alas how i'st with you?3.4.116
    2498     That you {doe} bend your eye on vacancie,3.4.117
    2499     And with {th'incorporall} <their corporall> ayre doe hold discourse,3.4.118

  12. [EH]
    2853      Laer. Where is {this King? sirs} <the King, sirs?> stand you all without.4.5.113
    2854      All. No lets come in.4.5.114
    2855      Laer. I pray you giue me leaue.4.5.114
    2856      All. VVe will, we will.4.5.115
    2857-8  Laer. I thanke you, keepe the doore, | ô thou {vile} <vilde> King, 
    2858     Giue me my father.4.5.117
    2859      Quee. Calmely good Laertes.4.5.117

  13. [EH]
    3111     And that I see in passages of proofe,4.7.112
    3112     Time qualifies the sparke and fire of it,4.7.113
    3112+1 {There liues within the very flame of loue}4.7.114
    3112+2 {A kind of weeke or snufe that will abate it,}4.7.115
    3112+3 {And nothing is at a like goodnes still,}4.7.116
    3112+4 {For goodnes growing to a plurisie,}4.7.117
    3112+5 {Dies in his owne too much, that we would doe}4.7.118

  14. [EH]
    3303     no more, ha.5.1.112
    3304      Hora. Not a iot more my Lord.5.1.113
    3305      Ham. Is not Parchment made of sheepe-skinnes?5.1.114
    3306     {M3}  Hora. I my Lord, and of {Calues-skinnes} <Calue-skinnes> to.5.1.115
    3307-8  Ham. They are Sheepe and Calues {which} <that> seeke out {assurance} <assu-| rance> in 
    3308-9 that, I wil speak to this fellow. Whose graue's | this {sirra} <Sir>? 
    3310-1  Clow. Mine sir, {or} | <O> a pit of clay for to be made. 

  15. [EH]
    3610+5 {man would see.}5.2.111
    3610+6  {Ham. Sir, his definement suffers no perdition in you, though I}5.2.113
    3610+7 {know to deuide him inuentorially, would dazzie th'arithmaticke of}5.2.114
    3610+8 {memory, and yet but raw neither, in respect of his quick saile, but}5.2.115
    3610+9 {in the veritie of extolment, I take him to be a soule of great article,}5.2.117
    3610+10 {& his infusion of such dearth and rarenesse, as to make true dixion}5.2.118
    3610+11 {of him, his semblable is his mirrour, & who els would trace him, his}5.2.119

Enter a word, phrase, or through-line number:

Surrounding lines of context: Text display type: